functio

functio

/func·tio/ (funk´she-o) [L.] function.
functio lae´sa  loss of function; one of the cardinal signs of inflammation.
References in periodicals archive ?
nl strengthens the signaling functio By people and parties the opportunity to express their views and exchange experiences with each other on the website, we hope that the results have become better known to a wider audience.
Nonetheless, he employs the apparently teleological language of functio and usus in his physiology.
com lightw functio Aside from the options - many T w lack of more input TVs these days use optical outputs which aren't catered for here - there's little to fault in these headphones which will no doubt be a godsend for many households.
Galen, the Alexandrian physician redactor, a few hundred years later added functio laesa, Latin for "loss of function," as the fifth aspect or consequence of inflammation.
Ian Br web de said: "It workin Suppor "We w in ensu functio possibl resourc suppor Brooks, managing director of design firm Concept Consulting, has been a real pleasure working with the team at Cancer Support Scotland.
This is achieved by means of a full lung functio test.
Although the particular locations of these genes are known their exact functio n in cell functioning has not been specified yet except for a few hundred ones .
Landmark buildings are shown in 3D and a city and mi torway lane guidance functio guides drivers to the right lar at complex intersections.
Neither recognition de jure, nor de facto, partially de functio.
The study provides an almost unique set of independent measurements, each of them covering a different aspect of a blunt ankle injury according to some of the cardinal signs of inflammation as described by Celsus: dolor (measured spontaneously and with a trigger), tumor (measured by the figure-of-eight) and functio laesa (measured by the mobility of the injured joint).
The official emphasis on Catholicism as the determining factor in overseas adoption was, in part, a functio n of demographics, but it also reflected Archbishop McQuaid's influence over the development of Irish adoption policy.
Why not take that statement and add logistics to it and define effects "as the operational, strategic, and logistics outcome that Air Force functio ns are intended to produce"?